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newsroom starts now with carol costello. >>> american airlines in full damage control this morning after new reports of seats coming loose mid flight. inspectors are on the case. >>> massive fireball, explosions and intense heat forcing dozens of people to evacuate. >>> and it's one, two -- there it is, three. they're n the detroit tigers, washington nationals and the oakland a's join baseball's playoff party. >>> plus -- >> american express in hot water with the government because of deceptive lending practices. customers could be in line for refund checks for hundreds of dollars. should beer you begetting some cash? find out. newsroom starts now. >>> we start with breaking news this morning. two u.s. border patrol agents have been shot in southern arizona and we have now learned that one of those agents has died from his gunshot wounds. the fbi and cochise sheriff's office, near the area where border patrol agent involved in that fast and furious program was shot and killed, brian terry. we'll have much more on this story, much more information in the next two hours of newsroom. >>> al
to cnn "newsroom" with carol costello. don't laugh at them, carol. >> no, i really do. thank you, soledad. >>> round two in the bag, in your face and personal. >> i don't think anyone really bloevs that you're a person who will be pushing for oil and gas and coal. you'll get your chance in a moment. i don't believe that people believe that's the case because -- that wasn't a question. it was a statement. >> did it sway independent voters? newsroom starts now. >>> good morning to you. i'm carol costello. this latest debate was a slug fest. for 90 minutes, town hall meeting between president barack obama and governor romney was intense. each capped date using his time and, in many cases, going way over to stay on the attack. in our cnn/orc poll taken right after the debate, president obama came out on top. 46% of debate watchers say the president won while 39% claimed romney was the winner. that's within the margin of error. we have complete debate analysis, but we begin with our senior congress iional correspondent dana bash with more on the fireworks from hofstra. >> you may think a debat
now. >>> good morning to you. i'm carol costello. this latest debate was a slug fest. for 90 minutes, town hall meeting between president barack obama and governor romney was intense. each capped date using his time and, in many cases, going way over to stay on the attack. in our cnn/orc poll taken right after the debate, president obama came out on top. 46% of debate watchers say the president won while 39% claimed romney was the winner. that's within the margin of error. we have complete debate analysis, but we begin with our senior congress iional correspondent dana bash with more on the fireworks from hofstra. >> you may think a debate in front of undeclared, persuadable voters would produce polite performances. >> production is up. >> is down. >> no, it isn't. >> reporter: think again. at times this town hall looked like a schoolyard brawl. >> not true governor romney. >> how much did you cut them back? >> not true. >> i had a question and the question was how much did you cut them by? >> you want me to answer. >> how much did you cut them by. >> reporter: if memorable debates w
of the issues are likely to repaint same you can the economy, taxes, health care and deficit. carol simpson moderated that debate in 1992. currently teaches journalism at emerson college and joins me from boston. nice to see you this morning. >> i have enjoyed the walk down memory lane. >> that was something else. i remember the first-ever town hool hamm and i know the clinton folks that really pushed this the commission on presidential debates grabbed onit. just walk me through where the campaigns are today. some people were highly skeptical at the time before it happened. what were your concerns going into that debate? >> well, when i was called and told that i would within moderator of this debate, i only had five days to prepare, they found out in august, i had five days to prepare. one of my biggest concerns is i had no tapes to look at to find out how you do this. there was no precedent. so, i was going to have to do this on my own. one of the things that from time to timed met most was undecided voters in richmond, virginia, might be afraid to ask their questions. they might freeze i
states could do that. excuse me, carole. >> thank you. mr. perot? >> well, it's cost effective to help russia succeed in its revolution. pennies on the dollar compared to going back to cold war. russia's still very unstable; they could go back to square one and worse. still, all the nuclear weapons are not dismantled. i'm particularly concerned about the intercontinental weapons; the ones that can hit us. we've got agreements but they're still there. with all this instability and breaking in the republics, and all the middle eastern countries going over there shopping for weapons, we've got our work cut out for us so we need to stay right on top of that and constructively help them move toward democracy and capitalism. we have to have money to do that. we have to have our people at work. see, for 45 years we were preoccupied with the red army. i suggest now that our no. 1 preoccupation is red ink in our country, and we've got to put our people back to work, so that we can afford to do these things we want to do in russia. we cannot be the policemen for the world any longer. we spent $3
, and governor bill clinton, the democratic nominee. my name is carole simpson and i will be the moderator for tonight's 90 minutes' debate coming to you from the campus of the university of richmond in virginia. >> tonight's program is unlike any other presidential debate in history -- we're making history now and it's pretty exciting. an independent polling firm has selected an audience of 209 uncommitted voters from this area. the candidates will be asked questions by these voters on a topic of their choosing -- anything they want to ask about. my job as moderator is to, you know, take care of the questioning, ask questions myself if i think there needs to be continuity and balance, and sometimes i might ask the candidates to respond to what another candidate may have said. now the format has been agreed to by representatives of both the republican and democratic campaigns. and there is no subject matter that is restricted -- anything goes, we can ask anything. after the debate, the candidates will have an opportunity to make a closing statement. so, president bush, i think you said it
supply of the world and he'd have nuclear weapons. and only the us could do this. excuse me, carole. >> thank you. mr. perot. >> well, it's cost-effective to help russia succeed in its revolution; it's pennies on the dollar compared to going back to the cold war. russia is still very unstable; they could go back to square one, and worse. all the nuclear weapons are not dismantled. i am particularly concerned about the intercontinental weapons, the ones that can hit us. we've got agreements, but they are still there. with all this instability and breaking into republics, and all the middle eastern countries going over there and shopping for weapons, we've got our work cut out for us. so we need to stay right on top of that and constructively help them move toward democracy and capitalism. we have to have money to do that. we have to have our people at work. see, for 45 years we were preoccupied with the red army. i suggest now that our number one preoccupation is red ink and our country and we've got to put our people back to work so that we can afford to do these things we want to d
clinton, the democratic nominee. my name is carole simpson and i will be the moderator for tonight's 90 minutes' debate coming to you from the campus of the university of richmond in virginia. tonight's program is unlike any other presidential debate in history. we're making history now and it's pretty exciting. an independent polling firm has selected an audience of 209 uncommitted voters from this area. the candidates will be asked questions by these voters on a topic of their choosing -- anything they want to ask about. my job as moderator is to, you know, take care of the questioning, ask questions myself if i think there needs to be continuity and balance, and sometimes i might ask the candidates to respond to what another candidate may have said. now the format has been agreed to by representatives of both the republican and democratic campaigns. and there is no subject matter that is restricted. anything goes. we can ask anything. after the debate, the candidates will have an opportunity to make a closing statement. so, president bush, i think you said it earlier, let's get it on
. thanks for your comments. facebook.com/carolcnn if you want to continue the conversation. i'm carol costell you. thank y thank you for being with me. "cnn newsroom" continues now with ashleigh banfield. >>> most important, anticipation of the first face-off is a mile high. in ten short hours, the president and his republican challenger are going to share this stage for 90 minutes of give and take on issue number one. and a few other domestic policy flashpoints as well. the economy is due to take up three of the six segments that are laid out for tonight, with one segment each devoted to health care, the role of government and leadership/governing style. and by a pretty wide margin going in right now, the voters expect president obama is going to outdebate his opponent, but both men have taken great pains to downplay their own chances, downplay the expectations. our dan lothian is up very early at the university of denver. and, dan, i understand this is the fourth time that these two men have really ever encountered one another in person. is that expected to have any effect when they
understand. thank you. i want to ask carol goldberg to stand up. >> the outsourcing of american jobs overseas has taken a toll on our economy. what plans do you have to put back and keep jobs here in united states? >> great question. you're absolutely right. the place we have seen manufacturing go is china. a lot of good people have lost jobs. half a million manufacturing jobs have been lost in the last four years. one of the reasons for that is people think it is more attractive to go offshore than to stay here. we have made it less attractive for enterprises to stay here than to go offshore. what i will do as president is to make sure it is more attractive to come to america again. this is the way we will create jobs in this country. it is not by trickle-down government. trickle-down government has never worked, never worked anywhere. i want to make america the most attractive place in the world for small business, for big business, to invest and grow in america. we're gong to have to make sure that as we trade with other nations, that they play by the rules. china has not. one of the ways
" with carol costello. don't laugh at them, carol. >> no, i really do. thank you, soledad. >>> round two in the bag, in your face and personal. >> i don't think anyone really bloevs that you're a person who will be pushing for oil and gas
gotta tell you big difference in our family. carol -- my wife carol can trace her family back to the mayflower. no kidding. her mother did it. whole big family tree. my family, nothing but questions. i'm trying to unravel it and find out where we came from and when we got here and where people land and all of that kind of stuff because every other press i've met around the country all came from either eastern europe, russia maybe. i'm trying to establish that. and i finally found one way that really, really helps. it is called ancestry.com. introduced to me about a week ago. i went online. so far i'm back to like 1800 in salem, new jersey. i know they came here and they landed in philadelphia. now, i just gotta get them across the ocean. so it is exciting. i can tell you about that because you ought to try it. ancestry.com. in fact, you can get up to two three weeks free if you join me today and visit tryancestry.com. start the journey figuring out your family tree. you'll get two full weeks free to see w
violence. >> thank you so much. i want to ask carole goldberg to stand up. and this question is for governor romney. >> the outsourcing of american jobs overseas has taken a toll on our economy. what plans do you have to put back and keep jobs here in the united states? >> great question. an important question. because you're absolutely right. the place we've seen manufacturing go is china it's now number one. it used to be the united states. a half a million manufacturing jobs have been lost total over the last four years. one of the reasons for that is people think it's more attractive in some cases to go offshore than to stay here. we have made it less attractive for enterprises to stay here than go offshore from time to time. what i had do as president is make sure it's more attractive to come to america again. this is the way we're going to create jobs in this country. not by trickle down government. we are going to hire more government workers, raise more taxes, put in place more regulations. trickle down government has never worked here,er in worked anywhere. i want to
hall meeting, three candidates. me turn to bob -- let me turn to bob and carol and with their reaction. >> i think president bush in that clip came very close to crossing the threshold that this particular voter, the questioner, was tried to get out, and that was the human connection. what was he feeling? and people made a lot of jokes about bill clinton being able to geneothers' pain, at the that he has close to his heart. president bush was already by this point painted as somebody who was disconnected. you will recall the front page of the "the new york times" and he did not know what a scanner was on a grocery store. of course he did. president bush was simply a nice person on the campaign trail in new hampshire, trying to make conversation with a store clerk. that story took root, and is painted a version of him that was so unflattering to everyday people, made him look privileged and above the fray, above the pain, and that left a huge opening for bill clinton in 1992. >> and bob? >> bill clinton had a better response, much more personal on the human level or spots. if i were bil
on a plane with george burns and carol channing and they literally had horrible turbulence and all he could think is i'm going to get third billing. never get on a plane with people more famous than you. anyway, we love you new york! >> too soon? >> stephanie: yes. >> what? >> i'm on a plane that's going to crash. >> stephanie: jim and i were going through a hailstorm in columbus. he thought it would be funny to start singing patsy cline songs. >> and buddy holly songs. >> stephanie: not funny jim. not really. there is a. >> eliot: of turbulence where it's not funny anymore. >> stephanie: not funny anymore. anyway can i say love my sexy liberals. amazing show. karl frisch opened up for us. >> did he really? >> stephanie: aisha tyler i'm sorry -- >> sexy lady. >> stephanie: that boogidy cheese happened. there's all of the one-liners that stick in your head forever. rob and earth wind and fire were discussing it at the airport. she was talking about meeting the president because she's an official obama surrog
even with the mclaughlin group. carol jenkins and the award-winning former television news anchor correspondent and with the women's media center. [applause] lisa matthews of planning editor for the associated press broadcast. [applause] longer introductions later president of the feminist majority foundation. [applause] and the publisher of "ms." magazine and gloria steinem co-founder of "ms." magazine [cheers and applause] of light to salute they keep people. associate editor, but local editor, our design design, publishing coordinator, and directing the classroom program director. [applause] for more about "ms." magazine i urge our television audience go to "ms." magazine.com to be a part of this incredible movement that is so critical at this time in our live. 40 years ago when the first issue hit the newsstand harry reasoner equipped he gives it six months before they run out of things to say a lack of 40 years "ms." magazine is making history pushing forward to when inspired a movement that has fervor change our world. it has played a role in reproductive rights, against vio
want to ask carol goldberg to stand up because she gets to a question for governor romney. >> the outsourcing of american jobs overseas has taken a toll on our economy. what plans do you have to put back and keep jobs here in the united states? >> romney: great question, an important question because you're absolutely right. and the place where we've seen manufacturing go has been china. china is now the largest manufacturer in the world. use to be the united states of america. a lot of good people have lost jobs. a half a million manufacturing jobs have been lost in the last four years. that's total over the last four years. one of the reasons for that is people think it's more attractive to go off shore than to stay here. we have made it less attractive for enterprises to stay here and to go off shore from time to time. what i will do as president is make sure it's more attractive to come to america again. this is the way we're going to create jobs in this country. it's not by trickle-down government saying we're going to take more money from people and hire more governm
carol goldberg to stand up. she gets to a question that both of these men have been passionate about. this is for governor romney. >> the outsourcing of american jobs overseas has taken a toll on our economy. what plans do you have to put back and keep jobs here in the united states? >> romney: great question. an important question because you're absolutely right. the place where we've seen manufacturing go has been china. china is now the largest manufacturer in the world. used to be the united states of america. a lot of good people have lost jobs. a half a million manufacturing jobs have been lost in the last four years. that's total over the last four years. one of the reasons for that is that people think it is more attractive in some cases to go offshore than to stay here. we have made it less attractive for enterprises to stay here than to go offshore from time to time. what i will do as president is make sure it is more attractive to come to america again. this is the way we're going to create jobs in
need help. [unintelligible] host: and that was clinton in georgia. this is carol and maryland. tell us your story. caller: i am always struck in spirit by people and certainly listening to us by phone now and turning the tv off i can really feel the spirit of the last two callers. i am a roman catholic. and i think that we cannot just, like the second to last caller, just let things go their course. we are all responsible. and those who call themselves christians, which is how i feel, we will be judged on judgment day. i am really torn. it is not between obama and mitt romney, it is with my catholic conscience. it is for people to profess themselves like paul ryan as a catholic and they are not really. we cannot support abortion. we cannot make exceptions. given that, i do not know who really is a true blue catholic. or, whether i will compromise the vote, which may go to obama by not voting for mitt romney may. my catholic friends tell me and my bishop's tell me, it is ok to vote for the lesser of the two eagles. in other words they are saying, it is ok -- it is ok to vote for the les
. liberty mutual insurance -- responsibility. what's your policy? >> i want to ask carol goldberg to stand up because she gets to a question that both these men have been passionate about. it's for governor romney. >> the outsourcing of american jobs overseas has taken a toll on our economy. what plans do you have to put back and keep jobs here in the united states? >> boy, great question. and important question because you're absolutely right. the place where we see manufacturing go has been china. china is now the largest manufacturer in the world. it used to be united states of america. a lot of good people have lost jobs. a half a million manufacturing jobs have been lost in the last four years. that's total over the last four years. one of the reasons for that is that people think it's more attractive in some cases to go off shore than to stay here. we have than to go offshore from time to time. what i will do as president is make sure it's more attractive to come to america again. this is the way we're going to create jobs in this country. it's not by trickle down government saying w
" with carol costello which begins right now. see you back here tomorrow morning for "starting
setting in carol. they promised to not cheer at all. we do not want to hear from them, but there will be cheering at the beginning and end it. the questions will be coming from a sioux city journal writer and kate henderson. >> you tell the democrats you were running to prove being a woman was no longer a barrier to public office in iowa. are you asking voters to set aside consideration of your views on issues and a vote for you because you are a woman? >> i think the delegation will be stronger and i am from one of two states who have neve relected a woman. being a small-time person. and being 62 years old is something i bring to this. this makes me a candidate that provides a different view, and i think that this shows my temperament and temperament is going to be important in this race. i think that there are times in our nation's history where you need people who are resolute and dig their heels in, but this is not that time. it was addressed by a man who approached me at the greene county fair. i am not a democrat or a republican, i am and american. i want to go t
gordon bell, eleanor clift, carol dinkins and lisa matthews for joining us today on the dice. thank you and join the ms. community and on to the next half of this century. [applause] [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2012] >> followed with it again later on the c-span network and you will also find it in the video library at c-span.org. later tonight, watch and join in as the vice-president -- vice- presidential debate begins tonight with the debate preview at 7:00. the debate begins at 9:00 and is 90 minutes and is moderated by martha raddatz. we will open up our phone lines for your reaction to -- or tweets and e-mail, getting underway here at 7:00 right here on c-span, c-span radio, and c- span.org. here is a look at the debate setting, the stage for tonight's debate. the college was founded in 1819 and has posted debate in the past as well. the look here from outside -- there ago outside the debate all. this is actually the festival lawn area where they are having the debate prep this evening. there is a large
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 56 (some duplicates have been removed)